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address, explain your conduct for us. if they believe and reasonably suspect they're in physical danger, they can then frisk the person, and they can get the weapon or anything that could harm them, they hold it, they continue the questioning, then they either give it back to the person or they arrest them. >> here is the problem. that all sounds like it's a great way to reduce crime until you start to break down the nmen numbers and it turns out nine out of ten people who were stopped and afrifrisked under t policy were african-american or hispanic. and isn't that where the judge said you can't isolate like this. >> this particular case was four minority individuals that believe they were stopped, questioned, and frisked because of racially who they were, and so what the judge is saying, she's not abolishing this, she's saying let's have a monitor here to really monitor internal policy changes. so we're going to have to see how this evolves in real life, but it's quite a ruling. >> so i did not sit through all nine weeks but i wish i had because the new york city police had a very good
.vitac.com >>> good morning. nice to have you with us, i'm ashleigh banfield, it's tuesday, august 13th and welcome to "legal view" where we cover the day's top stories and thinking into the stories of the day, as well. how about this for the top story. paula deen, she just got one legal burden lifted off her shoulders, because a federal judge has decided to dismiss the racial discrimination claims that were part of a lawsuit filed against her by a former employee. those allegations that deen and her brother discriminated against black workers shocked people and it got worse when deen admitted she used the "n" word in the past. we have more on the story. >> i want to apologize to everybody. >> reporter: some good news for paula deen in the case that brought down her multimillion dollar empire. >> my goodness. >> reporter: the embattled tv chef has been cleared of the racial discrimination claims filed in a lawsuit by a former employee. on monday, a judge ruled that a former manager of her savannah restaurant couldn't be the victim of racial discrimination targeting african-american employees becaus
welcome to the helegal view. we begin with major breaking new us of the day and that takes you into egypt. our president, president obama, interrupting his vacation this morning to address this nation on the widespread deadly violence in egypt. speaking from martha's vineyard, he cop demmndemned the violence has killed more than 500 and wounded over 3,000. have a listen. >> to the egyptian people, let me say the cycle of violence and escalation needs to stop. we call on the egyptian authorities to respect the universal rights of the people. we call on those who are protesting to do so peacefully. and condemn the attacks that we've seen by protesters, including on churches. we believe the state of emergency should be lifted. the process of national reconciliation should begin. that all parties needed to have a voice in egypt's future. that the rights of women and religious minorities should be respected. and the commitments must be kept to pursue transparent reforms to the constitution and democratic elections for parliament and a president. >> in egypt there is more violence on
to pull out of her is the following. they want to establish that michael jackson was using drugs for decades and specifically he us used propofol for decades. when she was on tour in germany, she was in a hotel room on several occasions where he was receiving propofol. the idea is that he did this, abused this, and didn't tell anybody. family members didn't know. she was one of the few people who knew about michael jackson's addiction. that's why they are bringing her rather than other people in to establish his addictive history. >> and jean casarez, if you could jump in on this as well, they were married in '96 and they were divorced just three years later in '99. so, yes, she had three years but it's a long time ago. is that significant in terms of what happened to this particular case that speaks to these particular facts? >> reporter: i think that's an excellent point right there. i think that's what the other side is going to say. what the defense, though, i think wants her to show and through her testimony is that she didn't have the knowledge of what was actually going on
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)

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